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Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)
names, so did our show. >> the effortlessly elegant jonathan capehart. eternally buzzy ben smith. ari melber. steve. queen bee and managing editor of the sunday morning himself. favorite import from the uk, maggie haberman. michael steele, notorious as we call you here. thank you for your time. indubable. chris solizza. >> i assume they are compliments. >> they are $5 compliments. >> emmy darling. emmy darling. the man with the golden throat. cnbc guru john harwood. our favorite wonk of them all. president obama's money bunny bill burton. >> money bunny? >> given the hop to it attitude. current editor of "now." >> we want to make you the official cultural ambassador of the program now. >> okay! >> we can always count on a little help from our friends. >> always handsome martin bashir. >> you've put me between two of the most attractive people on this network, jonathan capehart. >> i got a title, did you know that? >> this is a legendary moment. >> this is hot. >> this is hot. >> in the days before my time, less known your time -- >> we're just babies around you. >> that's why i come o
that will happen. >>> still ahead, we're joined by actor and director ben affleck and the emmy-winning star of "veep," julia louis-dreyfus. first, caroline kennedy with her new book on her father's presidency. we'll hear audio from jfk himself inside the oval office. irping ]hon [ buzzing ] bye dad. drive safe. k. love you. [ chirping, buzzing continues ] [ horn honks ] [ buzzing continues ] [ male announcer ] the sprint drive first app. blocks and replies to texts while you drive. we can live without the &. visit sprint.com/drive. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ >>> welcome back to "morning joe." you know, on the 50th anniversary of the cuban missile crisis, caroline kennedy joined us with never-before-released audio recordings from inside her father's white house. >> caroline contributed to
no idea where her two sons were, ben and henry cleary on a trip with their father in tennessee. they were supposed to return december 24th. but they never came back. earlier tonight, their mother made a desperate plea on our show. >> children, please call mommy. you know my phone number. i've taught you how to do it. if daddy doesn't have a phone, ask anybody you see, everybody you see has a phone. you can ask anybody. remember my number and call mommy's number. you can ask people at stores. you can ask people at the gas station. you can ask people anywhere you see. you need to call mommy. they will help you. anybody will help you. call mommy. >> just minutes after that interview tonight, the boys called their mother. told her they were safe and that they were in austin, texas. police there tell cnn that someone at a hotel recognized the boys from the amber alert on our program. and contacted police. here's austin police just moments ago. >> the law enforcement community nationwide, we take these amber alerts seriously when it deals with kids, with children. this is one of those cases tha
nash had no idea where her two sons were, ben and henry cleary on a trip with their father in tennessee. they were supposed to return december 24th. but they never came back. earlier tonight, their mother made a desperate plea on our show. >> children, please call mommy. you know my phone number. i've taught you how to do it. if daddy doesn't have a phone, ask anybody you see, everybody you see has a phone. you can ask anybody. remember my number and call mommy's number. you can ask people at stores. you can ask people at the gas station. you can ask people anywhere you see. you need to call mommy. they will help you. anybody will help you. call mommy. >> just minutes after that interview tonight, the boys called their mother. told her they were safe and that they were in austin, texas. police there tell cnn that someone at a hotel recognized the boys from the amber alert on our program. and contacted police. here's austin police just moments ago. >> the law enforcement community nationwide, we take these amber alerts seriously when it deals with kids, with children. this is one of thos
here, ben. it's a very challenging time for so many folks. if you look at the u.s. sense success, 49 million americans are poor. 1 out of 6 american here. does this plan help or increase the burden on people who are not doing well and particularly within the african-american community? >> you know, one of the key things here that is very important is that we extended unemployment insurance for the lo long-term unemployed. that's important because 2 million people in our country every day beating the pavement trying to find a job. in our community, in the black community, the average length of unemployment is 27 weeks. that's exactly as long as it takes to qualify as being long-term unemployed. it's a week past six months. so for the average black person, long-term unemployment insurance is critical. for our communities it's critical, because every dollar that an unemployed person receives they can spend. they spend is very closely to where they live. that was critical, and i think frankly we saw it as one of the most critical things. >> and, ben, talk a little bit about the expectati
: is there any possibility ben bernanke and tim geithner could both be replaced? from what i have read, they both have a background or some dealings with the basics and will street. my impression is they are in bed with big banks in wall street and favor them. their policies have always favored those guys. that may be part of the reason they were never held accountable for the things that happened five in 2008. guest: there is no doubt they did work together on the tarp legislation during the financial collapse of late 2008. ben bernanke was the chairman of the federal reserve. tim geithner it was the head of the federal reserve. i cannot remember whether ben bernanke's term is coming up in 2014. there is talk that tim geithner may be the next fed chair. it is quite likely we will have a new fed chair some time during obama's second term. host: when you say chatter, is this the white house getting that out to reporters? guest: like wall street, people talk. if ben bernanke were to leave the fed, tim geithner would be a natural candidate. it would be natural he would be considered. whether he woul
was not cool on the skis. tough talk. here i am with ben willis, and we talked about the market, but the number one question, what's everybody saying about the fiscal cliff? >> new year's resolution is never to have to say those words again. >> oh, come on, what do people think? what's the reaction in the market? >> traders are tired of the hold. what you are witnessing now is political theater. the president getting on the plane, coming home early, on and on, just get it over with. that's what you are elected to do. just do your job. we're tired of it. >> pushed back into january? >> may have patch work done causing a resolution, but the market continues to say we believe it's going to happen because the fact of the matter is if it doesn't happen, the market turns ugly really fast. >> all right. there's obviously the belief something's got to happen but better be sooner than later. >> ben's got to have a better new year's resolution than that. >> i like it. that and eat more broccoli. >> he's laughing because it's the truth. >> thank you, nicole. >> i have to think of the new year's resolution
, but what about our favorite, steve moore here, what do you think? is 2013 going to turn the corner like ben bernanke and others are saying? >> i never like to bet against the american economy and there are so many spirits. and we haven't had a real recovery in four years. you get the feeling that the economy is ready to pop, but the countervailing argument everything washington is doing expansion. and i entirely agree with your previous conversation that energy and technology are just drivers of high powered growth, but the countervailing force i think follows the higher tax rates coming in 2013 and some of the regulations and obamacare are holding back business's willingness to expand and hire more workers. >> paul: not just the regulatory wave on health care, there's huge with dodd frank reform and huge pentup regulatory wave hit on energy. all kinds of rules hitting utilities and energy company. so who wins? washington or the private economy? >> well, i think, actually if you look at a couple of indicators, it's not good for at least the first half of 2013. one is business investment. bu
? is 2013 going to turn the corner in a better direction like ben better -- bernanke and the other head chairs are saying? >> we haven't had a real recovery in four years. we really haven't. you just get the feeling that the economy is ready to pop. the argument though is everything washington is doing is holding back this expansion. that'sou the frustration investors and businesses feel. on the positive side you have the energy -- i highly agree with your conversation that technology are just drivers ofy high how perked -- high powered growth. but the force are the higher tax rates that are coming in 2013 and some of the regulation s in sew bough ma care are holding back -- in obamacare are holding back the willingness to expand and hire morene workers. >> and there is going to be a huge regulatory wave to finish out the dodd frank financial reform. there is a hugee, pinned up wave on energy. all kinds of rules hitting utilities and energy companies. so who wins? washington orng the private economy? e >> i think actually if you look at ate couple of indicators it is not good for at le
will walk the cliff. tom ronafaruhar and ben white. plus, one man could hold the key to a successful second term for president barack obama. senator jeff murphy will join us to explain why before the senate does anything, it has to reform the fill la buster. and we will look at this debate that has been prompted by the movie "zero dark 30" with professor, author, and emmy award winner. all that starts in just three minutes.
, and that will be message. >> byron is wrong, ben afleck will get best director for argo. which is an excellent movie, and i think you know, he's very popular, in hollywood, and i think that he did an excellent job with his movies and does great acting in it and the other movie that i think will be up will be "zero dark 30" though there is criticism because of the torture stuff and hollywood doesn't like those kinds of things. >> chris: let's move on, the economy. >> i think the fed's zero interest rate policy will be more of a problem than people realize today. and, there will be a crisis, people will understand, the need for monetary policy, not just fiscal policy and the gold standard, ridiculed, will come back into serious discussion as a way to constrain the fed's endless money to finance our endless deficit. >> chris: senator. >> housing, which led us into the recession and caused the financial panic because of housing relate instruments, has held the recovery back, the last few years and now it will start overperforming and help lead the economy toward a better growth path and helping offset the cuts
about different ways to do that, maybe hard of hearing humor. >> take ben stiller, he gets attention for his foundation stiller strong by producing hilarious videos. >> matt damon he claimed water. how did he claim water, aquaman? >> consider this, damon talks about water on youtube, 4,000 hits. this video with sarah silverman. ♪ knock, knock ♪ who's that knocking at my door ♪ >> reporter: viral. damon says his strong suit is getting people to care. >> because there's a lot of low-hanging fruit so to speak. th
about different ways to do that maybe involving humor. >> take ben stiller. he gets attention for his foundation, stiller strong, using humor. >> matt damon claimed water. how do you claim water? >> on youtube, 4,000 hits. this video with sarah silverman? >> knock knock. >> who is that knocking at my door? >> viral. damon siz his strong suit is getting people to care. >> because there's a lot of low-hanging fruit so to speak. there are so many people we can help. >> do you see a solution in your lifetime? >> yes, we do in fact, that's why we're here. >> really, really enjoyed talking to him. he says the whole concept of water credit has actually helped a million people so far around the world have affordable access to clean water. a good first step. 880 million more people to go. he believes this concept is really working. helping people get affordable loans to put a toilet in their home, a faucet in their home. again, he says a big challenge is getting people in the western world to wrap their minds around it. something we can't fathom or understand. he is taking this on as his cause
cuts. the concern we have and that is prompted by ben bernanke or the congressional budget office or lot of outsiders, looking at the way the fiscal cliff is structured, where finds that it actually has too much debt as a production, and i say that as someone who generally does not worry about too much depth as a production, because politicians are so unlikely to reduce the deficit much, but if we went over the cliff, there would be in too what steps the production. takes a wax and domestic discretionary spending -- it takes a big whack at domestic discretionary spending. so we should replace the fiscal cliff with more thoughtful deficit-reduction. make sure that you reduce the deficit in a way that is phased in gradually so we don't seem too much this year. we are all aware the economy's not going as well as it should be. if there's a way to do this more gradually, it would be better for the economy, but you need to lock in the changes so we know we are serious and stick with them, and that it is done more thoughtfully. so that it is an across-the- board hit at many but not all p
they do that. in london, big ben chimed at midnight and fireworks lit up the sky over the london eye. people started to line the thames river yesterday afternoon. >> what happened to shanghai? >> not only did they have fireworks, they had a laser show as well. weren't fireworks invented in china? any way, they know how to do them. >> thank you very much. we're up for a special edition of "fox and friends" because of what happened in the senate last night. we're going to keep you updated. we've got doug mcelway, he's going to give you an update on what happened in about a minute. >> i was at disney for the practice for the new year's day celebration on, was it new year's eve or the day before new year's eve, the 30th -- it's hard to remember what day it is. that was the most incredible thing. at one point i thought we were being attacked. i believe i was at one of the parks. magic kingdom. >> two days ago, you don't know where you were? >> one day leads to the next. >> if it's tuesday, this is "fox and friends." brian, you're fired. >> i did miss monday. the good news is the senate ap
Search Results 0 to 18 of about 19 (some duplicates have been removed)